disclosed


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dis·close

 (dĭ-sklōz′)
tr.v. dis·closed, dis·clos·ing, dis·clos·es
1. To expose to view, as by removing a cover; uncover.
2. To make known (something heretofore kept secret).

[Middle English disclosen, from Old French desclore, desclos- : des-, dis- + clore, to close (from Latin claudere).]

dis·clos′a·ble adj.
dis·clos′er n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.disclosed - made known (especially something secret or concealed); "the disclosed purpose of their wicked plan"
unveiled - revealed; especially by having a veil removed; "a new generation of unveiled women in Iran"; "applauding the unveiled statue of Winston Churchill"
References in classic literature ?
Nor was this any token of folly or thoughtlessness at all, but a natural consequence of the thing; and such people, had they struggled longer with the oppression, would certainly have told it in their sleep, and disclosed the secret, let it have been of what fatal nature soever, without regard to the person to whom it might be exposed.
But the instant the car was opposite the duke and duchess and Don Quixote the music of the clarions ceased, and then that of the lutes and harps on the car, and the figure in the robe rose up, and flinging it apart and removing the veil from its face, disclosed to their eyes the shape of Death itself, fleshless and hideous, at which sight Don Quixote felt uneasy, Sancho frightened, and the duke and duchess displayed a certain trepidation.
As soon as Sancho had done speaking the nymph in silver that was at the side of Merlin's ghost stood up, and removing the thin veil from her face disclosed one that seemed to all something more than exceedingly beautiful; and with a masculine freedom from embarrassment and in a voice not very like a lady's, addressing Sancho directly, said, "Thou wretched squire, soul of a pitcher, heart of a cork tree, with bowels of flint and pebbles; if, thou impudent thief, they bade thee throw thyself down from some lofty tower; if, enemy of mankind, they asked thee to swallow a dozen of toads, two of lizards, and three of adders; if they wanted thee to slay thy wife and children with a sharp murderous scimitar, it would be no wonder for thee to show thyself stubborn and squeamish.
His sanguine temperament was disclosed in the deep color of his cheeks.
The fine little fellow, who seemed to have never known the meaning of fear, early revealed a keen and active mind, an investigating intelligence, and a remarkable turn for scientific study; moreover, he disclosed uncommon address in extricating himself from difficulty; he was never perplexed, not even in handling his fork for the first time--an exercise in which children generally have so little success.
3 disclosed the belief that in occupying the highest seat in a Rubberneck auto they were travelling the pace that passes all understanding.
Unwittingly here a secret has been divulged, which perhaps might more properly, in set way, have been disclosed before.
The SWS already disclosed that the survey they conducted in February that showed administration candidates ahead of others, was "non-commissioned," or financed by the SWS itself.
To minimise the costs of implementing these measures and to reduce the risk of noncompliance with the MAD, the Guidelines recommend that price-sensitive information pertaining to a transaction is disclosed within the ordinary post-issuance reporting of that transaction, provided that certain minimum levels of regularity of reporting, Quality and standardisation of reports are observed, and that the reports are disclosed through the channels determined by the relevant Member State legislation for disclosure of inside information.
Los Angeles County officials are considering reducing the types of criminal convictions that have to be disclosed on county job applications in an effort to help rehabilitated convicts gain employment, according to a recently released report.
Yes, if confidential information is disclosed to an outside third party, written permission from the client is required.
6662(d) (2) (B) (ii) provides that the understatement is reduced by the portion attributable to any item if the relevant facts affecting the item's tax treatment are adequately disclosed on the return or on a statement attached to the return, and a reasonable basis exists for the item's tax treatment.